green lacewing

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  • noun

Synonyms for green lacewing

pale green unpleasant-smelling lacewing fly having carnivorous larvae

References in periodicals archive ?
6%EC (imidacloprid + pyriproxyfen) against sucking insect pest complex and also determined their side-effect on natural enemies of these insect pests such as ants, parasitoid wasps, green lacewings and coccinellid beetles.
Usually, green lacewings Chrysoperla externa (Hagen, 1861) are reared using cylindrical polyvinyl chloride (PVC) pipes measuring 10, 15 or 20cm in diameter, with varying heights (CARVALHO & SOUZA, 2009).
Green lacewing, Chrysoperla carnea Stephens (Neuroptera: Chrysopidae) is mass-reared and used as biocontrol agent against soft bodied insect pest [1].
Development and feeding potential of the green lacewing Chrysoperla carnea (Stephens) (Neuroptera: Chrysopidae) on different insect pests of cotton.
Viability of eggs of green lacewing harvested by AM-Tech and other methods.
Green lacewings, insects of the family Chrysopidae, are found across much of the globe.
2012) and the environmental effects upon the viability of green lacewing eggs (Gardner and Giles 1996).
Intraspecific variability in response to pesticides in the common green lacewing Chrysoperla carnea (Stephens).
Scientists at CSIRO Entomology have learnt that silk made by the common Australian green lacewing can be stretched up to six times further than silkworm silk.
Life history and feeding behaviour of green lacewing, Chrysopa carnea Stephens (Neuroptera, Chrysopidae).
During a two-year study, entomologist T-X Liu and research assistant, Tian-Ye Chen, discovered that the green lacewing is being destroyed by an insecticide meant to kill damaging pests.
In the last two years, European researchers have documented the ill effects of Bt crops on the lifespan and egg production of ladybugs, the survival of green lacewing larvae, and the behavior of honeybees.
The green lacewing, Chrysoperla carnea (Stephens) (Neuroptera: Chrysopidae) is one of the most commonly and widely used natural enemy for population management of insect pests (Finney, 1948; O'Neil et al.
Comparing the predatory performance of green lacewing on cotton bollworm on conventional and Bt cotton.